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Ottumwa semi-weekly courier. [volume] (Ottumwa, Iowa) 1899-1903, January 24, 1901, Image 6

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W*r.x nil's SAFE CUKE to
WaSi.tu's Safe
What a large proportion of the time of
the well is necessarily devoted to and
lost in the care of the sicK»
An army of Physicians, Nurses and
Watchers, etc.
One sicK. member of the family upsets
the whole current of domestic affairs,
and social and business interest suffers.
Sleepless nights and anxious days tend
to undermine the health of those who are
The direct cost of sicliness is an item
impossible to estimate: even the direct
cost—could it be computed would be
something appalling.
Health is maintained by resorting to the
use of Warner's Safe Cure just as soon
as the liver shows signs of torpidity
or the liidneys give
CiTRr, Co.,
V. Moutioa
tk'.-i 'layer.
Dr. Hinitt Talks to Keokuk People
on Temperance.
Took the Situation in Ottumwa as an
Example—Showed That Saloon Is
Expensive to Taxpayers—Present
ed a Strong Argument.
Keokulc, Jan. 22.—Rev. Dr. P. W.
Hinitt, president of Parson's college,
Fairfield, delivered a lecture at tile
Firet Westminster Presbyterian
church at 3 o'clock on Sunday after
noon on "Temperance." This lecture
has been delivered heretofore in vari
ous localities by Dr. Hinitt and has al
ready won for him a host of admirers
among temperance workers.
Dr. Hinitt does not appeal to one
as a powerful orator, depending on
flasfiing sentiment, or by displaying
impulses of magnetic influences, nor
does he droll away the time exhibit
ing enormous "sums expended for
beer" and the like, and then complete
one's exhaustion by an astonishing
array of figures to show you that this
many men, approximately speaking,
bad apparently died within the last
months from drunkenness.
He puts it altogether on a basis of
economics, deals with local facts,holds
tip' before the audience only such
things as they know or can investigate
and stands before them in the light of
a practical educator, domineered by a
F.turdy and rugged character, and an
intellect that probes into the nature
and history of thingE with the aim of
telling it for the benefit of mankind.
In Ottumwa.
He took as an illustration the city of
Ottumwa and started by repeating the
arguments, used by friends of the sa
loon, that is that the city received li
cense money from the saloon and that
nn uncertain amount of patronage was
brought to a city because of saloons.
This the speaker admitted. He as
sumed the burden of showing the fal
lacy of this argument by demonstrat
ing corresponding losses to the city.
twenty-two saloons of Ottumwa
.jiaid in 18S4 $1,800 er.eh as license
money $39,600 in all. Six hundred
€nd sixty dollars of this went to the
/county, leaving about $39,000 for the
city. This was the extent of the city's
income therefrom.
But, Dr. Hinitt said, the criminal
business was more expensive, insani
ty increased, tramps multiplied and
paupers increased to more than take
iUp this amount. The costs of criminal
business in one court there was over
$6,000. One justice of the peace alone
earned $1,500. Other items were num
erated but these two will suffice to
convey his meaning.
Mrs. E. P. Green has recovered from
attack of the grip at Canaseraga,
N. Y., by the use of Dr. Miles' Pain
Among the victims of the grip epi
demic now so prevalent, P. Coyle is
recovering at Canton, O., by the
iftftiseof Dr. Miles' Nervine and Pills.
W. E. Nihells, of St. Louis, Mo., who
was down with grip, is reported much
.improved. He used Dr. Miles' Nervine
and Pills.
The friends of Mrs. L. Denison will
be pleased to learn of her recovery
from grip, at her home in Bay City,
Mich., thru the use of Dr. Miles' Nerv
ine and Pills.
Everybody says that J. W. TJdy is
looking splendid since his recovery
from the grip at his home in Des
Moines, Iowa. They all know that Dr,
Miles' Nervine and Pills was what
cured him.
Prosecuting Attorney Charles L. De
Waele, who has passed the three-score
mile stone, had a time with the grip
but when seen at his home in Ros
common, Mich., the other day, he said
Dr. Miles Nervine was what cured
'At nearly three score and ten Mrs.
Galen Humphrey was, fighting against
odds when, the grip attacked her but
she took Dr. Miles' Nervine, and now
jher neighbors in Wareham, Mass., re
mark on how well she is looking.
After an Illness of five weeks from
./the grip, Mrs. Harriett Jackson is
again about and looking fine. She be
gan taking Dr. Miles' Nervine after
the fourth week. Her home is in
Bowling Green, Mo.
This great Kidney and
luiver Specific relies
•upon, the verdict of the
world after 21 years
Two years later, without saloons,the
costs in the same court were down to
about $2,700, while the justice of the
peace was practically without busi
ness. In this line the statistics were
multiplied to take away the greater
part of the $39,000 received in taxes.
Another Tack.
Then he illustrated by taking one
salcon paying a license, of $1,S00 per
year, rent $500 par year., help $1,000
per year, inciidetnals $400 per year,
the United States $240 per year, and
reserving $1,200 as profits, in all a lit
tle over $5,000. To get this much
above cost he must sell about $9,000
of liquor: twenty-two saloons would
sell about $200,000 in all. Accordingly,
there would be paid out about. $97,000
lor liquor that is, invested in liquor,
which was consumed and disappeared.
Assuming that the remaining $103,fr00
went into useful lines of trade, this
$97,000 sent away from the city
brought back no taxable property in
return, brought no necessities to the
people nor added any comforts.
If the same money were invested in
lumber or something of continuing
value and added to the city's wealth
and could be assessed and taxed as
other property is, this with the money
saved to the city otherwise, the bene
fits derived from the use of the prop
erty and other benefits would more
than pay the license received from the
saloons, according to the figures of Dr.
There was again a moral worth in a
city or community to1 be considered.
Liquor never brings comfort to society
but is always a burden and often a
menace, it is said, and cited the recent
murder trial in New Jersey. Again,
all great lines of industry—labor hir
ing concerns—bar from their employ
ment all persons who drink. Bond
companies will not become responsi
ble for employes who drink. Men even
engaged in the liquor business will
employ nothing but sober men.
Occurred Yesterday Afternoon at Lit
tle Rock, Arkansas.
From Tuesday's Daily.
Late yesterday afternoon, a tele
gram was received in this city an
nouncing the death, at Little Rock,
Ark., of R. B. Burns, well known in
Ottumwa, and until recently a resi
dent of this city. Mr. Burns was the
father of Mrs. J. J. Baker, of South
Ottumwa, and left this city for Little
Rock only a few weeks ago. He was
eighty years of age, but on leaving
Ottumwa was in fairly good health.
After going to Arkansas, however, he
began to fail, and his illness was aid
ed by an affection of the heart from
which he had suffered for some time.
Mr. Burns was an old resident of
this part of the state. He came from
Indiana to Iowa in 1869 and lived in
Chariton until about four years ago,
when he removed to this city. In
Chariton he conducted a hotel near
the depot for several years, and wag
well known to every resident of that
place. His son, D. E. Burns, was for
several years a dispatcher on the Bur
lington in this city, and is now engag
er in the newspaper business in Lit
tle Rock. It was for the purpose of
being with his son that the old gen
tleman, accompanied by his daughter,
Miss Elizabeth Burns, went to Arkan
sas recently.
Supreme Court Rules on Provisions
of the Mulct Law.
Des Moines, Jan. 22.—Saloon keep
ers in Iowa, relying on the protection
of the mulct law against punishment
under the prohibitory liquor law, were
notified by the supreme court Satur
day that they must not permit any
lunch room to run in connection with
the saloon or store beer in the cellar
which has no street entrance. Both
these things are violations of tho
mulct' law, the court says in a case
from Polk county, and deprive the sa
loonkeeper of the authority to sell li
quor which that law, when put in op
eration by the consent of the voters,
gives him. In this case the defend
ant, George Conradi, had been enjoin
ed in prohibition days from selling li
quor contrary to law in this judicial
district. The lower court dismissed a
petition to' enforce the injunction
against him now on the ground that he
was exempted from it by the mulct
law. The supreme court says he is
not obeying the mulct law for the rea
sons stated, and others, so he has no
right to sell liquor.-
"When the grip left me my nerves
and heart were badly affected but I
began taking Dr. Miles' Nervine and
Heart Cure and was soon all right."—
Wm. Roericht, Eau Claire, Wis.
Thomas McDermitt, a cripple
Lake Park, attempted suicide
stabbing himself with a hat pin.
Ottumwa Postoffice Stands Ninth
in Iowa in Receipts.
Figures as Furnished by the Auditor
for the Postoffice Dspartment—Ot
tumwa Also Stands Ninth in Amount
of Revenue Paid Government.
According to the annual report of
the auditor for the postoffice depart
ment, for the fiscal year ending June
30, 1900, Ottumwa is now the ninth
city of the state, in reference to the
gross receipts of the postoffice, and
that in the matter of the amount of
revenue its office pays the govern
ment, it is also in ninth place.
The following table shows the gross
receipts of the postoffices of the lead
ing cities of the state, for the year
ending June 30, 1900
Des Moines $294,938.43
Sioux City 111,039.40
Cedar Rapids 81,906.36
Dubuque 80,237.78
Davenport 77,241.04
Burlington 54,484.83
Council IJluffs 52,731.27
Keokuk 45,961.24
Ottumwa 44,035.43
Clinton (with Lyons) 41,973.56
Marshalltown 35,870.33
Waterloo 31,065.49
Iowa City 29,396.44
Muscatine 23,720.70
Fort Dodge 23,893.78
Oskaloona 20,173.49
These are the only cities in the
state where the gross receipts for the
fiscal year were over $20,000.
The following table shows the total
expenses of the offices given above as
well as the new revenue to the depart
tfce Courier lor Neurit
Total. Net.
Expenses. Revenue.
Den Moines $8i,844.55$210,093.88
Sioux City 39,95-1.87 71,084.53
Cedar Rapids .. 26,282.37 55,623.99
Dubuque 38,549.29 41,688,49
Davenport 29,063.65 48,1.79.39
Burlington .. .. 26.047.86 28,436.97
Council Bluffs .. 25,773.57 26,957.70
Keokuk IS,448.16 27,513.08
Ottumwa 18.562.92 25,472.51
Clinton (with
Lyons) 21,424.27 20,549.29
Marshalltown .. 16,529.32 19,278.01
Waterloo 14,596.47 16,469.02
Iowa City 12.946.30 16,450.14
Riuscatine 13,138.93 10,581.77
Fort Dodge .. .. 9,228.06 14,665.72
Oskaloosa .. .. 11,055.35 9,118.15
In the per cent of expense to the
gross receipts Ottumwa stands in sev
enth place, as the following table will
Des Moines 29
Cedar Rapids 32
Sioux City 36
Davenport 38
Fort Dodge 38
Keokuk 40
Ottumwa 42
Iowa City 44
Marshalltown 46
Waterloo 47
Dubuque 48
Burlington 48
Council Bluffs 49
Muscatine 55
Oskaloosa 55
The cities of the state where the
gross receipts were over $10,000 and
under $20,000, as follows:
Atlantic $10,460.19
Boone 12,984.23
Cedar Falls 14,329.86
Charles City 11,067.86
Creston 13,271.04
Decorah 11,804.59
Fairfield 10,388.25
Fort Madisfon 12,323.58
Grinnell 12,922.43
Independence 10,471.86
Le Mars 11.746.12
Mason City 18,099.79
Mt. Pleasant 11,204.22
Newton 12,422.36
Red Oak 11,661.76
Webster City 13,793.48
The grand total receipts of the first,
second and third class postoffices of the
state are $2,079,399.63. The total ex
penses are $882,855.07 and the net rev
enue to the government is $1,196,
514.56. The average per cent of the
expenses to the gross receipts is 42.
Thus it will be seen that Ottumwa in
its per cent of expenses to the gross
earnings occupies the average posi
tion. Very few of the cities have done
better than this.
A Business Enterprise.
The auditor in speaking of the or
ganization and work of the bureau
"The postal service of the United
States is strictly a business enterprise
having both earnings and expense,re
ceipts and disbursements. In this
feature it differs from other depart
ments of the government, and on this
account the work of the office, which
is the counting house and clearing
house of the entire postal system, is
is familiar in
t}li ousands of
homes. For half
a century it has
had a permanent
placeas a family
medic ice.
I ndigestion,
Flatulency, Biliousness,
Nervousness, Sleeplessness
and Kidney Disorders.
Sold by druggists and dealers gen
erally, with a Private Reveuu*
MStatnp over the neck of the bottle.
".n'.-- "iflig »p^A*«JPiipwwWPii8lilip ij|.|i,p- iiif pjp^yiwiifpiipppigpiljlillipil^^
Advice of a Famous Physician
First and foremost, REST.
Take care of yourself. Your al
ready weakened nerves want rest,
and must have it. If the attack is se
vere, go to bed and remain there.
More fatalities result from neglcct of
this precaution than from any other
Eat sparingly. Your digestive or
gans are in no condition to take care
of large quantities of food.
Drink plenty of pure, cold water. It
allays the fever, stimulates the kid
neys to action and opens up the pores
of the skin. Keep the bowels open
with Dr. Miles Nerve and Liver Pills.
Take three doses of Dr. Miles' Ner
vine per day, and if you cannot sleep
take an extra dose at bed time. To
further control the fever, and to over
come the peculiar aches and pains of
grip, use Dr. Miles' Pain Pills. They
act quickly and effectually, and no
bad effects result from their use.
These remedies have been thoroly
tested more than a million times, and
their efficiency is thoroly established.
They never fail to give relief.
Dr. Miles' remedies can be found
at any drug store, and they are sold
on a positive guarantee that first bot
tle or package benefits or money re
doubled in all its ramifications, since
it is important that the income as
well as the outgo shall be carefully
audited and accurately recorded. Tha
fact disclosed in the following pages
that the grand aggregate of these re
ceipts and disbursements approximat
ed $715,000,000 for the year under re
view, which involved the handling by
employes of this bureau of 34,000,000
separate money vouchers, gives some
idea of the labor and responsibility in
"Failing to find relief from the grip
with old methods, I took Dr. Miles'
Pain Pills, Nervine and Nerve and
Liver Pills and was permanently
cured."—Gust. Egan, Jackson, Mich.
Death of Mrs. Marion O'Laughlin Sun
day in Washington.
News has been received here of the
ueath of Mrs. Marion O'Laughlin, at
Washington, Iowa. The deceased has
numerous relatives in Ottumwa who
will deeply mourn her departure. The
Washington Journal prints the follow
ing in regard to the death:
"After an illness of over two months
Mrs. Marion O'Laughlin. passed away
yesterday morning at 8:40 o'clock.
She was taken down with typhoid
fever and for several weeks was not
able to partake of solid food. An ab
cess which former on the right side
of her neck was a great drain on her
strong constitution. It had passed
away, but her system had been so
weakened that she could not recover
and the blood poisonitig which set in
at the last caused her death. Every
thing possible was done by the family
and neighbors. Mrs. Alex. Coffman
was with her almost constantly. She
says that Mrs. O'Laughlin was con
scious a part of the time the last
twelve hours. She will be greatly
missed as a neighbor and friend. All
speak highly of her. Mr. O'Laughlin
nursed her tenderly and is greatly be
reaved by her loss.
'Mrs. O'Laughlin was born in Han
cock county, Illinois, and was 48 years
of age. When a year and a half old
she moved with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. J. W. Warden, to Iowa. They
first settled in Green county and have
since resided at different places in the
state. Mr. Warden died six years
ago. The mother of the deceased
makes her home in Ottumwa and has
been here the past four weeks. Her
son, A. R. Hyatt, of Rome, N. Y., has
also been here the past few weeks.
She was married to Marion O'Laugh
lin in the year 1891.
"The children are: A. R. Hyatt, of
Rome, N. Y. J. W. Hyatt, of Chicago
Mattie Davis, of Ottumwa, and Scott
Hyatt, who was drowned three years
ago. The brother and sisters are:
D. C. Ward, of Wynn, Ark. George A.
Ward, of Centerville W. S. Ward, ot
Ottumwa Mrs. E. D. Phillips, of Rol
lins, Wyo. and Mrs. R. Ware, of Ot
tumwa. The funeral services were
held this afternoon from the residence
in East Washington. The services
were conducted by her pastor, Rev.
H. R. Stark, of the Presbyetrian
church. Interment in the city ceme
tery. The pallbearers were Alex.
Coffman, John Alberson, Andy Cun
ningham, Frank Brindly, J. A. McCall
and T. E. Brown."
"I had grip three months could not
sleep pain all over and headache
very bad. Dr. Miles' Nervine, Pain
Pills and Liver Pills made me well.
:—Mrs. E. C. Bowlby, Waterloo, Ind.
Claimed Supreme Court Cannot Pass
Upon Titus Law
Des Moines, Jan. 22.—Attorney C,
A. Irwin, of Sioux City, filed an argu
ment in the Titus amendment case
with the clerk of the supreme court
yesterday. Mr. Irwin holds that the
amendment is valid and that it must
be literally cpnstrued. In regard to
its validity he takes the ground that
the court has not jurisdiction, to de
termine the sufficiency of the record
of the twenty-seventh' general assem
bly, but that according to section one
of article ten of the code the twenty
eighth general assembly is given ex
clusive authority to determine for it
self whether the proposed amendment
had passed both houses of the twenty
seventh general assembly substantial
ly. This determination he holds was
essential to the valid action of the
twenty-eighth general assembly and
Siiich determination was judicial in its
character and conclusive. The twen
ty-eighth general assembly specifical
ly found the amendment had been
adopted by the preceding assembly.
Unless it four.d affirmatively that it
had been adopted it had no authority
to procede.
Oral arguments in the case will be
made Wednesday. A. B. Cummins, M.
W. Bailey £nd S. W Brookhart will
present arguments. Written arguments
will be filed by Milton Remley and by
Judge C. Cole towprrow,
Overcnats at half price to close out.
$7.00 Dress Overcoats for $3.50
$8.00 Dress Overcoats for 4.00
Boys'Reefers worth $4.50 for 2.50
Boys' Ulsters worth $6.00 and$ 7.00
for 3.50
Odds and ends of our stock of Men's
Overcoats at 60c on the dollar.
We intend to sell every overcoat
1C for 100 lbs White
.LJ Flour one sack $1.15.
0C for 100 lbs Sleepy Eye Cream
Flour one sack $1.15.
for 100 lbs Jersey Cream
£J Flour one sack $1.15. This
brand is for sale only by us.
for 100 lbs Surprise Flour
1 one sack $1.10.
1A for sack of Puritan Flour.
IV We are sole agents for this
brand, as well as all others quoted.
Lvl Olives.
New York Apples per Barrel $3.75 and $3.25
Wiljiam Lavan Arrested by Ottumwa
Police for Federal Officers.
Prom Tuesday's Daily.
Night Captain John Gray arrested
William Lavan last night, for United
States Marshal Harry Fulton. The
young man is charged with having
committed perjury in federal court,
and he was taken to Des Moines to
face the charge.
A Bootlegging Suspect.
Deputy United States Marshal Wil
liam Richards was in the city today
with a prisoner named Harry Myers.
The man was arrested somewhere be
low Centerville, and near the state
line, yesterday, on charge of selling
whisky without a government license.
He was brought here for a hearing
before Commissioner Hunter, and he
was kept at the city jail during the
greater part of the day.
"After Buffering for two months
from a severe attack of grip I found
quick relief and a lasting cure by us
ing Dr. Miles' Nervine, Pain Pills and
Heart Cure."—Harry Abbott, Cincin
nati, Ohio.
Rev. Edward Davis Joins the Company
of Robert Downing.
Council Bluffs, Jan. 22.—"From the
pulpit to the stage" forms an interest
ing chapter in the somewhat remark
able and meteoric career of the Rev.
Edward Davis, who, after preaching
the gospel for five years, forsook the
ministry to become an actor, and yes
terday joined Robert Downing's com
pany in this city. The Rev. Edward
Davis when but 20 years of age was
pastor of the Central Temple in Oak
land, Cal., one of the largest congre
gations on the Pacific coast. His the
atrical style of preaching soon attract
ed attention and he was widely adver
tised as "the poet preacher," "the
Talmage of the west," and "the King
Richard III. of the pulpit."
"My stomach was affected by grip
and I could eat nothing but crackers
and milk. I began taking Dr. Miles
Nervine and Pain Pills and the trou
ble disappeared."—Mrs. J. Lindsey,
Montrose, Minn.
A Good Thing.
German Syrup is the special pre
scription of Dr. A, Boschee, a cele
brated German physician, and is ac
knowledged to be one of the most for
tunate discoveries In medicine. It
quickly cures coughs, colds, and all
lung troubles of the severest nature
removing, as it does, the cause of the
anection, and leaving the parts in a
strong and healthy condition. It is
not an experimental medicine, but has
stood the test of years, giving satis
faction in every case, which its rapidly
increasing sale every season confirms.
Two million bottles sold annually
jioschee's G.erman Syrup was intro
duced into the United States in 1868,
and is now sold in every town and vil
lage in the civilized world. Three
doses will relieve any ordinary cough.
Price 75 cts. Get Green's Prize Alma
nac. For sale by W. L. Sargent.
The scheme to form an Ice trust at
Des Moines has failed.
"Grip robbed me of my sleep and I
was nearly crazy with neuralgia and
headache. Dr. Miles' Pain Pills and
Nervine cured me."—Mrs. Pearl Bush
Holland, Mich,
as Low as Ever.
Our Prices Are
Swan 1 1 for 100 lbs 3W Patent Flour
L»l 3 one sack SI.
*or lar8e 18-oz bottle
for 3 lbs choice California
for 100 lbs X-Ray Flour one
.W sack $1.00.
QA for 100 lbs Excellent Minue
JV sotaSpring Wheat Flour.
CA for 100 lbs Economy Flour
JVF one sack 75c.
Qftp for ?4-lb bag New York Whole
Jvt Wheat Flour.
4ftpf°r 12-lb bag- Purina Whole
4UI Wheat Flour.
Evaporated Peaches.
New Phones I-+S5, 638 Old Phone 1-4-S.
in the store at some price or oth
er. All Boys' Suits at 60c on the
dollar. Children's Suits for 65c
on the dollar. A lot of Men's
Fancy Shirts, worth $1.00, for
Another lot of Shirts worth $1.00,
All Wool Underwear, odd lots at
on the dollar.
19 lis [lira
15 Ga
OAp for quart Pickled Onions, Pic- I
calilly or Chow Chow,
for 3 lbs
for three 1-lb pkgs California
JL Figs.
f°r three lbs choice Turkish
for four 1-lb packages Corn
Jt Starch.
for four %-Vb packages Sweet
ICp for 16-oz bottle Lemon or Va
£Jl nilla Extract.
1 bCSt
fancy California
We will pay you a salary of from $30.00 to$40.00 a month
for three months, beginning in January, to represent
as during the winter season when you can't make anything on the farm. It will also
pay farmers to hire their chores done and go in with us on a big salary. Yon need no
previous experience—we teach you the business at our expense. Invest one cent In
a postal card and write us for full particulars. This is an honest business propos*
tion. We need a man in your community at once If you go in with us for a year"
we can pay you from $700.00 to $900.00. Write immediately and mention this paperl
J. J. NICHOLS & CO., Naperville, Ill^p
it first, send us your name and address and we will mail you a free sample
bottle. Mention this paper and write DR. TABCB WO. CO., Peoria, III.
in 6 Western States
Securo Union Paoifio R. R. GO'K grant LANDS for
azing and agriculture before all are disposed of.
trip Homnseekers1 tickets chcap twice every
month. Speciallnducementsto settlers, with R.R.
fare credited on purchases. Large descriptive
Folders and Maps free ou request. Every renter or
mortgage burdened farmer should send for them,
Tbey solve the problem for 6ho homeseeker.
The West is prolific in possibilities, Learo about lt»
Write to-day. No charge. Address
B. A. MeALUSTER, Land Com'r,ifi
House Work is Hard Work without GOLD DUST.
Horses, Mares and Mules.
Horses of all classes from 4 to 15
years old, mules from 4 to 8
years old, 10 to 16 hands hig-h.
Must be fat and well broke to
work. Will buy them with
blemishes that do not interfere
with their work. Friday and
Saturday of each week until
June 1st, 1901, at tny stable,
W. Second St., Ottumwa, Iowa.
Learn Telegraphy.
Any person, young or old, can learn
telegraphy, and become a good operator.
The great extension of telegraphic sys
tems thruout the United States is creat
ing employment for thousands of te e
graph operators each year, in addition
to those already in ttte service. A tele
graph operator's work is pleasant, com
mands good wages, ana leads to the
highest positions. We teach it quicklv
and start our graduates in telegraph
Railroads are very busy* Operators
are in great demand. Write for circulars.
Tuition full course, $25.00.
Ottumwa School of Telegraphy
233 and 235 E. Main, Upstairs.
Keg Amana Kraut $2.75
per dozen for Melon Mangoes
ICp for 2 lbs fancy California
Evaporated Apricots.
Contains Pepsin, Bismuth, Nux
Vomica, Diastase and other valu
able remedies for the cure of
Dyspepsia, Indigestion, Headache,
Heartburn, Sour Stomach, Loss of
Appetite, Constipation and all
Stomacli and Bowel Troubles.
Brings back rosy cheeks and
youthful spirits. It is not a patent
medicine—formula is on every
bottle. Buy one bottle, and if not
satisfied, the druggist will refund
your money—or, if you want to try
Penn Oil & Supply Co. Ltd
I Of Oil City, Pa.
Pennsylvania high
Illuminating' Oils, Stove, Gaso
line, Lubricating, Linseed and
Miners' Oil, Turpentine,Greases,
Waste, etc. Correspondence
:. Gaso-
Penn Oil & Supply Co.
Ottumwa, Iowa.
I Your orders will be shipped
..PUT UP..
At the New Feed und Sale Barn
New Stables,
Courteous Treatment,
Close to Business Center,
All Night Service.
Horses bought and sold every
day in the week.
Back of City Hall on Third St,

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